For years, security leaders focused primarily on malicious insiders - those who intend to do harm to an organization. But CISOs are increasingly concerned about the accidental insider. And Anne-Marie Scollay of Axiom Law has a program targeting this growing threat.
The traditional IAM strategy has been to tie individual users with a unique device. But that doesn't work in healthcare settings, where doctors and nurses often share multiple devices. Jigar Kadakia of Partners HealthCare talks about how he approaches this critical challenge.
Encouraged by the moves of medical device manufacturers, Jennings Aske, CISO of NY Presbyterian Hospital, says the "state of the union" of medical device security has improved dramatically. But what more is needed to mitigate risks?
Healthcare information is a prime target for malicious attackers because it has a high value on the black market, says Amanda Rogerson of Duo Security, who calls for adoption of a "zero trust" model to boost security.
A security researcher reports that Uttar Pradesh State Road Transport's website had a vulnerability that could have been exploited by hackers. The news comes as the Indian government promotes greater digitization, yet so many public sector sites appear to be riddled with exploitable flaws.
New York's Interfaith Medical Center is one of the first hospitals to fully implement a zero trust network security strategy. Chris Frenz, the hospital's CISO, explains why he adopted that approach and offers lessons learned from the transition.
The U.S. Cyber Command has issued a warning that attackers are attempting to exploit an older vulnerability in Microsoft Outlook to plant remote access Trojans or other types of malware within government networks. Some researchers say the exploits could be tied to an Iranian-backed threat group.
Reducing risk is a tall order, but IBM's Christopher Bontempo says healthcare security leaders can get immediate and measurable results by concentrating on two aspects: data security and incident response.
Last week, Chinese telecom equipment maker Huawei offered the Indian government a "no backdoor" agreement. But the government urgently needs to set up test beds to check equipment imported not only from China but also other nations to ensure their security as the nation prepares for 5G.
Threat intelligence programs have evolved greatly over the past decade. But Mario Vuksan, CEO of ReversingLabs, says too many organizations are overlooking the value of local intelligence embedded in their own networks. Vuksan talks about maximizing TI resources.
Sophos is the latest security firm to create a proof-of-concept exploit for the BlueKeep vulnerability in older versions of Windows. The company echoed several government agencies that have urged businesses to patch their devices.
Several unsecured Amazon S3 buckets belonging to IT services firm Attunity left at least 1 TB of data, including files from companies such as Netflix, TD Bank and Ford, exposed to the internet, UpGuard researchers disclosed. Although the databases have been secured, an investigation is continuing.
Italy's data protection regulator has slapped a $1 million fine on Facebook for mismanaging user data and precipitating the Cambridge Analytica debacle. But that pales by comparison to the the fine that's reportedly still being weighed by the U.S. Federal Trade Commission.
The debate over whether the U.S. government should have the right to force weak crypto on Americans has returned. Here's what hasn't changed since the last time: mathematics and the choice between strong crypto protecting us or weak encryption - aka backdoors - imperiling us all.